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aware if the appellants are planning on participating today? why don't we hold up for one minute. colleagues why don't we suggest to see if we can continue on to additional business >> item 25 is the resolution to establish full quality and cost for the public interests. >> thank you, colleagues today, the resolution before us addresses the need for transparency. i want to thank supervisor chiu and supervisor chiu. at the it's important apparent than ever lack ever transparency let's people know where they can get health care for. when people need medication and so forth people are paying higher insurance and co-pay and premiums. we have why'd what we're paying for were one of the charters she's that prices have grown a dozen eggs would cost via dollars and a cartoon of erroneously would cost a lot. if trends continue the i've never seen out-of-pocket will average 50 percent of payrolls. so for all the money wore paying we're not getting healthier. as a member of the height services board i have come to realize how health care is. the resolution before you asks the board of sup
to vietnam, he sent no combat troops. >> mismanaged vietnam. >> mismanaged? i don't know about that. i don't know if you have any evidence to say that. >> the diema assassination. >> well, we was aware of that, but i don't know if he was part of it. he walked us back from the brink of nuclear war, he inspired this country, inspired young people to public service and elevated the feelings about what government could do, at the same time, the famous line in the speech. he asked much of the american people. the space program, the peace corp. these are all significant achievements we remember him for today. and so, pat is right. he is frozen in time. he will always be young, he will always be popular, but he certainly shows what a president can achieve. against many odds, too. >> peace corp. was a big item. >> 39 countries, servely his most obvious legacy was creating the peace corp. it was the presidency that was a lot about image. and there are a lot of unanswered questions. would he have escalated the war in vietnam? that is really just unknown and a lot of it will never be known. it is tru
flying dog. >> woo! >> right before the stop sign. tragic, i don't want people to do that at home in their car because bad things happen. what if you drop the dog and i don't know. it's sad. jessie, your mode of travel is usually a bus which upsets your 15-year-old girlfriend. do you think phones on planes are wiechlz aren't people dealing with enough stress? >> it is the last place where you can dodge someone's phone call. that 15-year-old calls me way too often. it is just like, it is the only place. if they take that away i'm not going to have any excuse. i have kulti vatd the last several years a relationship with andy where i led it him to believe twice a week i go to colombia and if he doesn't think i go there anymore -- i think you blew that one. >> i did. i did. because it is in cambodia. >> then you had to add a swear word. >> which worder. >> that's the one you added. now we have to bleep twice that word. >> i should probably stop saying [ bleep ]. >> all right, joanne. as miss new york, usa, you are already exempt from certain laws. won't this create havoc. this is the
are getting kicked off these exchanges. if your doctor happened to be at one of those hospitals, you don't get to use your doctor anymore. but here's the good news. your doctor was probably substandard anyway so you'll get a better doctor. >> no. the good news is if you have money you can pay your doctor cash. that's what it's like in new york. if there's a doctor worth his salt he isn't in one of these plans because he doesn't need the plan. so he charged up-front on your credit card. >> preside obama will say you have a substandard insurance company in the first place. >> you didn't want your doctor. >> he'll become like my uncle al here pretty much. >> what do you make of this? >> he's kind of right. >> who's kind of right? >> bothf them. the old system was kind of -- their premise is -- >> both of who? >> kind of right. let me explain. the old system wasn't very good. people lost their doctors. >> oh, come on! >> what are you lking about? >> this is the old system times 50. forget it. this is the crummy insurance mandated throw your rationing system we had before just exploded much wider.
, and i ask you, don't interpret that the sanctions were an end unto themselves. the goal was to always to have a negotiation. that is precisely what is now taking place and that negotiation's goal is to secure a strong and verifiable agreement that guarantees the peacefulness of iran's nuclear program. for more than four years the international community has been united in its willingness to negotiate in good faith. we have been crystal clear that we will do whatever is necessary in order to prevent iran from having a nuclear weapon. we have also said that we prefer a peaceful solution. a peaceful path for iran to respond to the international community's concerns. as a result of those efforts, we took the first step today to move down that path. the measures that we have committed to will remain in place for six months. they will address the most you are urgent concerns about iran's nuclear program. i want to clearly outline what this first step entails. first, it locks the most critical components of a nuclear program into place and impedes progress in those critical components in a w
's hard to make a decision >> supervisor breed. >> mr. chair i don't understand why wore continuing it but those cases are being represented to the board and the comments made by the appellant. i'm trying to understand why wore continuing this in the first place >> let me suggest. >> couple you have options. colleagues, i need to take public comment if there are other people needing to speak but we could continue the whole matter and again go through the whole process next week. i really want to ask the board for feedback. i think supervisor breed was suggesting we hold the entire hearing next week but, however, people see fit. supervisor farrell >> i think the appellant might want to explore another venue but it strikes me to everyone why don't we have dwp work off-line and sorry everyone for this happening and you have to be here. just trying to work it out and it won't be before us next week but the sooner we stop talking the better off we are going to be >> count iii. >> okay. >> supervisor breed. >> from the city attorney it's the basis for what the appeal is so there won
don't know where the money is coming from >> if you could ask a representative from rec and park. go ahead >> supervisor sarah for the rec and park department. supervisor we expect the signs costs between $20,250 each we'll use funds from the reserve fund >> i'm sorry. >> so the department gets a small property tax set aside and that goes into the open space fund into our communities reserve for projects like this. >> okay. thank you. unless there's any other questions or comments please call the role >> (calling names) there are 6 i's and 5 notices. >> the ordinance is finally, passions item 21. >> it's an ordinance to amended the code to prepare and submit a report to the board of supervisors valeting the provisions of the vocation of the cannery dispense. >> call roll. >> (calling names) there are i's. >> is ordinance is passed arrest item 22 is a listening and regulations of massage practitioners. >> colleagues, can we take this item same house, same call? >> it's on ordinance to reduce certain film fees and extend the expiration day to 23 million for the film. >> coll
in their purse strings but it's all about expectations. if they're worried and confidence goes down, they don't spend. >> exactly, brenda. i disagree with you on one point. i don't think it is hard to quantify. in the most recent "forbes" study, in 49 stat the average premium is expected to go up 41%. so if you've gotten a letter like i have from blue cross/blue shield, it's easy to find out what your new premiums are going to be. if you're one of the six or seven people fortunate enough to log on to health care.cgov, you know your new premium. if you're using a state exchange up and running or the one in d.c., you know what your premiums are going to be. you're getting sticker shock. you may not have start paying premiums right away, i don't have to start paying for a w months, but it's right there in front of you. and, for example, in my case i know that over the course of the year my premium is going to go up $2,000 to $3,000. for a lot of families they're going to go, whoa, i've got to pay another $2,000, $3,000 next year? i tell you what, i have a bare bones policy. for a lot of people
for them to make. fly wheel's representative revealed fly wheel's problem. they make sure they don't have any drivers who don't reflect well on them and they are completely wrong about who their customers are. the drivers are their customers and unless fly wheel behaves accordingly they are just like a military committee trying to take over one more cia poetry magazine. rather than reinvent the wheel i suggest you hire taxi magic. they really are the closest thing to implementable -- they are implementable, they are working. that's why people like luxor cab. i want to support your effort to consolidate the efforts, that's very important. but the particular thing that's on the table doesn't seem right to me. i sure hope i don't regret saying this because if you decide not to do what she is asking and the deviciveness continues, that won't be good. taxi magic is the best. >> thank you, senior. mr. lamb ?oo ?a good afternoon again. my concern has to do with, i'm all for regulation and i think if there's a problem with regulation then the hammer needs to be thrown upon those companies that a
the 52-odd other areas. i don't think we need to accommodate them with a parking area, i don't think we need to lose neighborhood parking. these guys don't belong here, they are too big, they are dangerous. the reason they are being blocked in all parts of the city is because they don't block, they are too big. they are bad neighbors, they don't belong, we don't need to make accommodations for them, i'd say option 3, ban the busses, no accommodations (applause) thank you. >> next speaker, please. >> christine that odonnel, owen odonnell >> my name is owen odonnell and i'm going to speak for my wife, christine that. i've lived in al low square for 40 years. i really glae with virtually everything you've heard from the neighbors. one sunday morning about 10:00 my wife stood on the front porch and counted the busses. there were 11 in 10 minutes. factor that into trying to live in a residential neighborhood on a sunday morning. if you approve option 2 i suggest that you cancel the 21 hayes bus line. it won't work any longer. and your on-time performance will plummet because that will hav
. >> if that's what i told you and sources inside the jail that's providing you information i don't know independently right now. that was weeks ago. >> would you like to hear the voice mail? >> no i would not. >> while deputies in the jail say it's common practice for suspects to spend a minimum of five hours behind bars smith was booked at 9 kplo 40 released at 11 dlo 7b. one hour and 20 minutes in the county jail. and an hour later he was back on the practice field. >> so did smith get the star treatment on that friday morning? >> yes he certainly did. >> would the average person be allowed to leave after just a couple of hours? >> no. >> did smith receive preferential treatment. >> smith did not receive preferential treatment. >> the questions don't end there. coming up after the break deride in your helicopter that day? >> yeah. >> why smith got to ride in the sheriff's helicopter and shoot the department's high powered weapons. the sheriff's answer next. >> welcome back. we heard sheriff smith contend there was no preferential treatment for aldon smith. now our
in the san francisco examiner. so i'm just concerned about this process. and i don't know anybody except the committee members in the disability community who actually knew about these meetings that were going on. and i do support the 4 recommendations and i'm glad the commission is going to talk about the low income, you know, meter parking, but i'm also concerned about the time limits. i work for the city for 26 years and one of my goals was to see that the city hires more people with disabilities. and i think we need to look into the issue of exemptions for people who need to park near their workplace so they don't have to go out every 4 hours or move their car, and how about people who have to go to the doctor? my wife, who has a disability placard, had a root canal and that went over 4 hours so what is she supposed to do, get out of the dental chair and go move the car. so i think when you look at the low income you need to think about making exemptions for people who need to go to the doctor and employment and i think the key word is we need to be flexible and this is a problem a
venter's coming back, don't be too shocked. [laughter] but obviously even quote simple single eukaryotic cells have a lot more levels of regulation. but one thing you should be cognizant of is epigenetic phenomenon are still based on genetics. everything in the sale is coded for initially i the dna. the properties of the proteins and processes get their own specifications from that, and as a sales get more complex, those processes get more complex. there's an effort now, a european effort, to try to make the entire genome in a massive effort sort of like the public genome effort over the next five years to remake east, replacing all of the other chromosomes one at a time, but because everything evolves from the genetic code as soon as it gets read, the sale remakes everything that it is going to need. yeast and your carry-on going to be proper more simplistic. >> is protein decay similar to atomic decay? and does the rate of decay for certain proteins affect the use within the cell? >> it's similar in the sense that different proteins to have their own half-lives, determined largely by t
there is lots of reason that's why we don't take anything at face value. >> reporter: and now the hard part begins, the u.s. and its allies have about six months to monitor iran's progress and to hammer out the terms of a more complete deal. now, iran has incentives there, there are about $100 billion in assets sitting frozen in accounts that they want access to, and today president obama spoke with the israeli prime minister and said he wants the two countries to work together to make sure that iran complies with the deal and that they do not obtain a nuclear weapon. > margaret brennan, thank you. >> for more freak shun to this deal now we are joined in london by elizabeth palmer who has reported extensively from inside iran, liz what is the world reekion you are hearing tonight? >> well, let's begin with inside iran, when the iranian nuclear negotiating feel arrived back at the table on their report, it was greeted by a cheering crowd of mostly young people who are very happy with the deal, happy with thawing relations with relations where the west and the currency gained some strength ov
don't cut the price. >> the reaaon the highest pay for the most part is because their the best. i have always said we have the best healthareelivery system in the world even though we have a crazy way to pay for health care. you are exactly right. people will become more and more kind of disgraced. what this is sounding like, what you just described, doctors are pulling out. some hospitals are pulling at of exchanges, that sounds like medicaid. medicaid you have a lot of providers. you get the insurance coverage, but no one will take it. gerri: absolutely right. you are a doctor. what is your reaction? do you go concierge? >> hard to do that. he looked at the race there being paid right now, somewhere in between medicare and medicaid rates. these will end up looking a lot like medicaid n works. you look at the same is, the plants that employ the most inside these changes in the medicaid plans because they already have the chief networks. gerri: to that point, speaking about her experiences with the system. here is what she had to say. >> i would like to be able to make my own choices.
don't have health shshs. we love you. that is it. health insurance. >> it is important. >> i will do. it i just thought, never mind. >> oh, yeah. and included on barakobama.comis a help guide. if your loved ones are coming home. make sure to remind them to pack the social security card and pay stub and w2 tax form and when and where to have your health care talk. and remember. here is conversation tips, for example, start by asking, have you thought about signing up for health insurance on the new marketplace. and finally, a pledge asking you to sign up and to have the conversation with your loved one, this holiday season, because nothing said i love you like hounding people about having health insurance at the thanksgiving table, right? you can't make this stuff up. we sent our correspondent ryan to find out how people felt about talking about obama care in the thanksgiving table. >> the president suggested that americans talk about health insurance and obama care in thanksgiving. are you doing this? >> i hope not. i will place my son-in-law in front of the television set so we don'
of opportunity right now that the moderates are leading the conversation and that if you don't reach out and you don't make this deal that you only empower the hard liners? >> well the deal has been made. so i understand the argument. but let's face it. this is a deal that the president discussed this week at the white house. there are a few changes. this is it, and the deal has been made. and i think the same is interesting, from their perspective they view this administration as weak. from thash standpoint, they see this as their window of opportunity to negotiate with an administration that has shown it doesn't have a lot of the fortitude that other administrations have had. they have seen that in syria and that's a learning experience for them. i think there is different perceptions dending on where you sit. we have reached this agreements. we signed it. i think it's congress's role. congress brought us here. they were kicking and creaming all the way with these sanctions being put in place. we thank them for entering into negotiations. i wish they were stronger, but now it's up to congress
's not a house, that's not a dorm room. too high a price and no room. and steven, i don't think that i could do 100 square meter but i would like but -- i'd like to get down to 250. it's ridiculous, living larger but a lot of our community members, what are the challenges of living in such a small space? what would you say the key challenge is? >> i think that the challenge is staying on top of what you own and all of the stuff that you really need. i would like to stay in my own home, i either wear it or use it. and we all have so much stuff. if you add it up, the cost of everything, it's amazing what we don't use. most of our closets are filled with this clothes that we don't wear, and we see people who don't have as much as we do, and everybody wants to keep buying more, but i think that wanted challenge is knowing what you want out of life. so the experiences, not all of the stuff, that's where your priority should be, and living in a small space, that's it. >> derek, when you started getting into this, did you find that it was hard to wrap your brain around it, and was it a new way of thin
be delusional, but they are not stupid. they understand that you don't telegraph your agendas because that turns people off. when i was young, stalin was alive, the slogan of the american communism party was -- it was not solve yet america dictatorship, take away the wealth, and distribute it to our friends. their slogan was peace, jobs, and democracy. there is a guru of the left sames saul, people are familiar with him by now, who said. there's one message of the book which is don't telegraph were agendas, lies. that is if you want to introduce a comprehensive state-run health care system otherwise known -- that's communism -- what you do is, first of all, you call it single payer, as though that's a benign thing. it's not benign if the state controls everybody's access to health care can decide what kind of health care you can get, what you can't, and knows all your financial and health information. that's a totalitarian state right there. second, don't sell it as a totalitarian system, but that you're going to insure the uninsured. you are familiar with the fact that obamacare is not going to
give? should you give this man money? what about this man? >> thank y. john: actually, that's me. don't give money to beggars like me. governments must spend more. >> medicare, medicaid, social security. john: this governmt really helps the poor. >> everybody in cleveland. >> by any measurement thiis not working. john: am glad more people figure that out. >> commerce, entrepreneurial capitalism takes more people out of poverty. john: even some in the mainstream media. >> if you're waiting for the government you're going to be in for an awful long way. john: if they get it may be seen more people will realize there are better ws to give. real charity. that is our show tonight. ♪ >> and now. ♪ john: what is real charity? people are in troublefter disaster or sply when people are poor. americans instead is to think amount and government help. after all, who will help those people is not government? libertarians argue that private charity would step in. individuals really choosing to help. but with enough of us up? most people say no. that is why liberals like neday columnist say when
combat troops. >> mismanagement. >> i don't know that you have any evidence to say that. >> he was aware of that. i don't know if he is in that. the kennedy presidency, however short it was was more than vietnam. he walked us back from the brink of nuclear war. he inspired young people to public service and elevated the feelings about what government could do, at the same time, the famous line in the inaugural speech he asked much of the american people. the state's program, peace corp, these are all significant achievements we remember him for today. patt is right, he is frozen in time. he'll always be young and popular. he certainly shows what a president can achieve against many odds. >> peace corp was a big one. >> 200,000 people. 139 countries. certainly his legacy is creating the peace corp. it is the presidency that was about image and there are a lot of unanswered questions. would they have escalated the war in vietnam. would they have left the conflict to the country to deal with. that's a lot that's unknown. a lot will never be known. he won on charisma and the fact he looked g
the opposite. you can't trust them. that's a serious disagreement. you don't see how they reconcile that going forward so you know administration going through this next phase, longer term phase, is going to face similar harder opposition. >> real source of tension right now between the united states and israel. obama administration and government prime minister netanyahu. jim sciutto in geneva. thanks very much. let's go to tehran right now. reza sayah has been getting reaction from folks on the street and others inside iran. i take it, reza, they are happy about this easing of international sanctions? >> reporter: they are. they know it's an interim deal. they're not quite sure what the long-term implications are. the overwhelming reaction here is a positive one. many iranians are happy that iran sat across from the world powers and managed to hammer out a deal. for many iranians this was a roller coaster of emotions. three rounds of talks at about 5:30 a.m. this morning word came that an agreement had been reached. the big sanctions that are really impacting the lives of iranians here are t
. >> what does this do to prevent building a bomb? >> well, a whole bunch of things. number one, they don't have enough enriched material to be able to build a bomb. >> yet. >> they will -- yes, as of now. they will have to destroy the higher enriched urine numb which is critical to being able to build a become. once they devoid that they have lower enriched, they have not allowed to build enrichment facilities. we'll have restrictions on the centrifuges which are critical. >> president obama said israel and saudi arabia have right to be skeptical, are you skeptical that iran will comply with the deal they just signed? >> i think everybody has a right to be skeptical. because there are indications that there are people in iran who have wanted to pursue a weapons program that there have been secret facilities building some of those efforts towards that program and so there's lots of reason. that's why we don't take anything at face value. >> you don't the people you just signed a deal with? >> we did arms control agreements with great enemy the soviet union. we've done arms control agreeme
the agreement. the president if you don't want to be cynical, maybe we ought to be happy and think positively. if you hear the president, he says no deal will go into place in six months if they violate any of these. >> right. we should be totally clear about two things. one, this is not just between iran and the united states, this is an agreement between the united states and iran as well as great britain, germany, france, china, and russia. this is really a global deal. also be clear, it's not just the israelis, it's also the gulf states and saudi arabia. i'll make a third point. anyone that i've ever spoken to in the region is that iran will have one because they have the desire and they have the money to pay for it. >> when i was first listening to the breaking news on fox news channel, six month deal seems like it's reasonable because it's a short period of time. you've got intrusive inspectors going in there. the iranians have agreed to this. this is part of the six-month deal. the thing that's interesting is if after six months they haven't followed the deal, what? >> then there's no
was 23%. now, i don't know how you define failure. park, where i held my election night celebrations, we pay $33,000 per pupil per year. 50% ofrs ago, less than the young people who graduated from asbury park high school could read at the eighth-grade level. so, somehow with the teachers union -- this is a debate about whether that is failure or not. my opponent, who was endorsed by the teachers union, said that when it was pointed out to her we have 200 failing schools in new jersey, her response was, that is not a bad percentage. they asked me for my response. my response, that sounds like someone who never sent their children to one of those schools. if you send your children to one of those schools, it is absent today -- it is an obscenity. that is my difference between the republican view of what needs to be done with education in america and the democrat view, thaters union the status quo is fine and we will get to fixing those places. if your child is in the classroom, eventually isn't good enough. >> you didn't change the economic performance much. the unemployment rate is still
numbers of people. but, you know, i don't necessarily find huge comfort in that. and the solution, you know, anytime there's an imbalance in warfare, there's a major change. and so the solution if we need to be concerned about biological warfare at all -- and we can't ignore it -- is the same solution that we need for what's happening now with antibiotic-resistant organisms that are killing more people a year than car crashes are in the u.s. we need new antibiotics and new antiviral agents. and some major crash program, if we have a good repertory of those, we don't have to fare biological warfare. and emerging infections as the population keeps going up and denser is a far bigger threat to humanity than somebody deliberately making something, but it doesn't rule out that somebody wouldn't try. >> we have our final question for tonight. >> well, there's only two people left. we can get two questions. [laughter] >> [inaudible] >> oh, okay. all right? final question. >> the previous guy kind of stole my question, but i'll kind of -- >> well, let's go to the next guy then. [laughter] >> i
shoulder moves. then i do the wave. i don't want to brag, but i'm good. >> we bring them together for an exclusive head-to-head boogie battle. >>> i loved that line, i don't want to brag but i'm good. >> but i'm good. >> anyway, we love this story so much, in fact, we have brought together that little boy and the famous dancing usher, famous all over detroit, for some good-natured trash-talking this morning and a fresh round of dancing. this is a great story and we'll have it for coming up. >> if there is an award for jumbotron operator, it should go to this guy. this is incredible video to watch. >>> also ahead -- it's raining rocks, literally, the beautiful little town where life looks surprisingly normal in the aftermath of a volcanic eruption, except for the pebbles falling from the sky. >> the record, ginger forecasted the rocks to fall from the sky. >>> also this morning, we have an abc news exclusive. we're behind the scenes with one direction as they put on a marathon, seven-hour live stream for their fans, this is all in advance of "gma's" massive one direction concert co
to london in the morning, meaning if they don't come to a decision tonight both sides will likely have to come back and start all over again. >> axelrod: margaret bran an, thank you. we've been hearing about an 85-year-old man merrill newman from california who is being held in north korea. a month ago, newman, a tourist, was pulled from a plane on the runway just before headeg home from north korea. as terrell brown reports, his family still has no idea wheny he's been detained or when he might be released. >> reporter: merrill newman is 85 years old with a heart condition. his son, jeff, says it's been more than three weeks since anyone has heard from him. >> we've been in regular contact with the state department since the beginning of the detention, but we don't have any new information. >> reporter: newman, a korean war veteran, went to the country on a cite seeing tour with a friend last month. he was arrested after boarding his flight home to pal bradshaw, california. robert carlin is a cbs news analyst. >> why they would hold an american citizen at exactly the time they're tryi
>> (clapping) good morning. >> good morning. thank you, don for that introduction i'm glad to be here at the tonight center again. it's also great to be here. i was telling me our deputy secretary marie this this was one of the first when we went through the translation of that to use the arresting are a fund it was such an enlightening positive effort in the tenderloin to use the federal program that president obama gave us. i'm here to welcome you to san francisco and thank you for being here for the home matters for health symposium. it is the right place to be because t n d c has been a powerful change and i'm glad their championinging the center between health. no one else can do that because you've got it it right here in the community. today's symposium is part of a commitment that our city is making. i wanted to let you know all the things we're going to continue the housing for everybody. last week, we you wanted up the helen rogers and my good friend reverend hall was under its a public-private partnership that's now to just conclusions in the wonderful home for m
to be maintained and you can see through lawrence's slides what happens if you don't maintain them. >> in my experience, often people do wonderful design work and excellent construction but stop at that point when the construction is finished and think they're done. but that's not the case. you have to maintain it. you have to have a program first to evaluate it. is this what we wanted? pick up the stuff that's not quite right, you thought it was ok but not. so we have to do post construction evaluation and then we have to have a maintenance program. you've got to maintain them. these houses do not maintain themselves. and much of the work that we see coming in for small permit work in the department of building inspection are things that are related to maintenance. people want to rebuild a deck or they need to fix the bathroom and put new materials and tile and so on and a lot of that work is work that could be -- extend the life of what you have if it had been properly maintained. not to say we don't like you to do bork in your homes, we -- to do work in your homes, but maintenance will he
. and if young people don't sign up, whi they're not, there's no one to offset the costs. so we're seeing premiums spike for everyone else. >> john, this is really the -- one of the most important parts of the affordable health care act staying affordable for everyone, including the taxpayer to support this on the backside, the bailouts for insurers and whatnot, is young people, healthy people to pay into the system, not just a whole bunch of those taking out of the system. >> it unaffordable for all of us, eric. what makes increasing innovation progress? it's man's mind. it's freedom. it's free trade, voluntary trade, self-interested trade, and a free economy. but obama care, of course, is exactly the opposite. it's rce. and from force, only wealth and destruction can follow. that's exact lay whatwe are seeing inbama care a couple months in. >> let's do this, julie. i want to roll the president obama reading a letter from a woman in washington state that's just so happy she was awarded affordable health care. listen. >> i was crying the other day when i signed up . so much stress lifted
that you internalize. we're not here to score political points. i don't care about the next election, i care about solving the problems. most people are saying right now fix the thing, which is what you're saying, right? hickey, who has no jersey connection, i'm sorry, sir. you do. you are well down the field. you are a functioning exchange. and mr.d mr. greenblatt allen's problems. could you please tell us what the future could look like for them and how to solve their very real problems? >> number one, put together and exchange board that is from both sides of the aisle, but, as you say, they care about the people of new jersey. our board -- >> i'm sorry to interrupt you. our governor is very quiet and soft-spoken. he did not participate in the exchanges. we have one of the best local insurance waste knowledge there is and we didn't engage in that. we are way behind you in kentucky. please continue. >> that board being made up of people, even though they were vitriolic against the aca. once they got on the board, they said we have an obligation, a fiduciary to the to the people of new
the little boy versus the usher. it was all caught on camera. >> when i do the wave, i don't want to brag but i'm good. >> we bring them together for a head to head boogie battle. >>> i loved that line, i don't want to brag but i'm good. >> i'm good. >> we love this story so much, in fact, we have brought together that little boy and the famous dancing usher, famous all over detroit for some good-natured trash-talking this morning and a fresh round of dancing inspect is a great story. >> it's incredible is video to watch. >>> also ahead -- it's raining rocks, literally the beautiful little town where life looks surprisingly normal in the aftermath of a volcanic eruption except for the rocks falling from the sky. >>> also this morning, an abc news exclusive u we're behind the scenes with one direction as they put on a marathon, seven-hour live stream for their fans, all in advance of "good morning america's" massive one direction concert coming up tuesday morning. >>> we're going to start with this historic deal with iran reached in the middle of the night. secretary of state jn kerry and
. there are elephants in the room that you walk around. why is cousin joey got blond hair? shhh, we don't talk about it. what is happening to derrick and sara? shhh. we don't talk about it. >> right. >> how long -- how many drinks has uncle arthur -- shhh, we don't talk about it. this is a time for backbone and steel because, frankly, only the brave get out of this in one piece. >> and if there's a lot of drinking, then all of a sudden you're talking about everything. nothing's off the table. >> exactly. >> is it psychological warfare, wendy? >> in some ways it can be, one of the things richard is talking about, you're talking about from the other side of the pond, where there's a lot of repression and here in america we talk about too many things and we need to learn to restrain ourselves a little bit. >> i don't know if you've met richard quest yet. he doesn't fit your stereotypical across the pond. >> i need a few sessions on your sofa to get rid of my repression. >> but i do think, listen, we get together, sanjay, for one reason. remember, our ancient people, our biology remembers this, we get toge
public health and our environment don't think that so come in down and see how . >> we're going to go over search and rescue in this class, go over some buildings and how you assess buildings. you already had classes on utility controls, correct? how about medical? did medical? okay, as i said, my name is alec, i'm on truck 11. let's go into some light search and rescue. before you start, what do you do? stop, look, listen and think. any time you pull up to an incident or you see something, you take a breath, assess the situation, use all your senses and think about what you are going to do. those are all components of what we call the size-up. there are many components to size up. what's one of the components to size up? gathering facts. you want to assess the type of damage there is. what kind of situation is it? what is the issue? is it a medical problem? if it's a medical, is it a big hurt or a little hurt? is it a rescue situation and if it's a fire, do you have the resources to control or extinguish that fire? how about your situation, do you have all your people? do you have al
does not - my values would be we don't spend more than what we have and if we don't have enough there's two things you can do you can cut things or look for more revenues. for me, i would be taking the same approach how to generate more revenues for the services the city needs. and if we need to cut we don't have the revenues where do we cut. those are some basic things i believe we need to protect the safety net forepeople that are the most vulnerable and education issues would be very high on my priority particularly childcare. the services for zero to 5. it's a benefit for not only the young but also for the working parents >> you mentioned varies needs for people that are vulnerable in the city what do you think about the housing needs and what should is about addressed. >> the housing needs are growing and where do we meet the grouth growth. district 7 that there's a tendency for anywhere to say yes, we understand we need growth but don't change my neighborhood. i'm sorry for me, i feel like everywhere in san francisco needs to be a part of the solution and that if there's oppo
people positions, they don't immediately take them because they have lives to take care of, like for instance, our new wellness manager is moving from across the country. and she didn't come until after we made the offer. we are going to manage for the over the we have to do for the open enrollment which was discussed earlier. we are going to have to manage within getting that $176,000 in savings and make sure we don't over expend ourselves. we are also monitoring our budget as you know we are, it's been delayed, but we are looking at in january having the completion of the moving of our offices to the first floor and that budget as you know with any kind of move and remodeling of anybody's house or office always cost more than we originally anticipate. we are going to have to manage with that carefully so we will. but i suspect that we will end the year after all of this is taken into account on budget or a little better. any questions on this part? >> any public comment on this item? seeing none, hearing none, item no. 7. >> the clerk: item 7. action item reconciliation of ka
that president clinton just said this last week. if we don't want a divided washington, then we have to vote as much in off year elections and for our state legislatures as we do in presidential as long as state legislatures are in control of insurance companies and people who build prisons and the people in there that don't deserve to be in prison and then they redistrict in order to keep that control permanent. that is why the house representatives is what it is and the senate is not. you cannot redistrict whole state. so, our response has to be organizing and knowing the state legislators. most americans don't know who their state legislators are. there is an anti- choice, right-wing majority that is able to do this state a state. about the much backlash against the changes in this country. that whitery clear women are not having enough children. why the issue -- the issues go together. the anti-immigration, anti-birth control, anti-abortion, and so on. we have to take back our state legislature. >> citing the example of working moms versus stay-at-home moms, a questioner asked what are y
pius the x. they will kill me if i don't mention it. i remember everything about it. i remember, and everybody was crying. i went to my locker's a good friend of mine was cleaning out his locker for the weekend because the next week is thanksgiving. the odd thing is that i guess he would have to be in catholic school at the time to understand that i remember saying to my friend, he is the only catholic president he didn't live to finish out his term. that's the way we looked at it back then. i was seven when kennedy ran for president and i was so excited. it was the eighth sacrament to be for john f. kennedy and i'd passed out literature in my neighborhood about it. i remember a woman slamming the door and saying i don't support hate this. i didn't know what a papist was and i had asked my father but it was a big deal to us and there was a lot of catholic bridget is. >> host: i was seven at the time but i have a vivid memory of our principal walking into our seven -- second grade classroom. the only two things i remember after that was when i got home standing on the coffee tabl
no inkling that the website would be amess. >> i don't think i'm stupid enough to go around saying this wille like shopping on amazon or travelocity a week before the website opened if i thought it wasn't going to work. >> reporter: jay carney acknowledged that the president was briefed as early as march. >> the review if you carefully look at it, made observations based on interviews it made recommendations that hhs and cms adopted to improve the site. >> ha these changes been made? >> absolutely, the president, -- zwlhe did follow up. >> as we said repeatedly got regur briefings and was told there were problems that were being addrsed. >> reporter: the president's credibility is also on the line from a letter he read from a single mom. that he used to claim the new law is working. >> now, finally, we get to have coverage because of the aca for $160 per month. i was crying the other day when i signed up, so much stress l t lifted. >> reporter: except the mom said that the tax credit was reduced so the coverage is too expensive and the woman said that she's m emrrassed and disappointed. >>
>>> temperatures in the 20s. it is bone-chilling cold outside. don't expect to warm up much today. >>> you will feel it as soon as you step outside. it's not just the temps. that wind is making it feel a lot colder than it really is. get ready to bundle up. it will be a fun ride, folks. i'm angie goff. thanks for joining us today. >>> i'm richard jordan. we are not used to these kind of cold temperatures. but our forecast team has been expecting this. and it is here. >>> lake-effect snow? pennsylvania created slick roads and contributed to a number of accidents. many roads had to actually be shut down. >>> a little snow spotted here overnight, too. let's check in with meteorologist chuck bell. >> we were chitchatting before the show and both saw conversationial snow flakes around the area last night. it's indicative of how much cold air has arrived and it's here to stay, everybody. temperatures not just into the upper 20s, but low 20s. the wind, oh, is it windy outside. winds are gusting to around 30 miles an hour across the region. close to a 40-mile-per-hour gust at andrews air
's a good question. i don't think he would be in favor of it because he sees the reaction. neil: the things a lot easier for conservatives to say, we have 90 plus and he brings it down to 70 or whatever the federal government will ultimately end up with more revenue and that is the heart of tax cutting you a nice breeze. and that is what kennedy embraced and that's exactly th opposite view of the current administration. neil: thank you, david, thank you so much. and would he endorse the big health care law that inow a mess today? meet the business owner who says it's driving her to drink. >> obamacare had negatively impacted us. i had no children or history of drug abuse. not yet. not yet. and this is driving me to drink. hi honey, did you get e toaster cozy? yep. got all the cozies. [ grandma ] with n fedex one rate, i could ll a box and ship it r one flat rate. so i kn untilt was full. you'd be crazy not to. is tt nana? [ male announcer ] fedex one rate. simple, flat rate shipping with the reliability of fedex. [ engine revs ] ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] the mercedes-benz winter event is b
to wait for everyone to get back on or everyone to get off, they don't move. so it kind of just, it speaks to regulation. i think that lisa and the group have done a lot of work ahead of me coming here and, you know, the local bus companies have tried to self-regulate but they have no influence on out of area companies. unfortunately the only way to regulate some offenders is to regulate all participants so i actually am in favor of option 1 and i thank you for your time and i appreciate all the hard work that was done ahead of our arrival. thank you. >> thank you very much. next speaker, please. >> john alex lowell, jason cohen. >> good afternoon, mr. lowell >> good afternoon, mr. nolan, i, john alex lowell, a senior member of the advisory committee, appointed by two mayors in the city, to support option 1. my point is on pedestrian safety. for those who are defined to be vulnerable in the pedestrian safety strategy youth and seniors and people with disabilities. the turning busses at the intersections of hayes, steiner, fillmore-hayes, fell and scott and fell and divisadero arch into th
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